The proposed project consists of the implementation of three restoration projects at Johnson Ranch Open Space (JROS). Together, these three restoration activities are expected to increase water retention and water quality. improve riparian and grassland habitat, enhance resilience to future floods and fires, and sequester additional carbon. The first project would utilize process-based restoration techniques including beaver-dam analogs to rehydrate and stabilize in-stream habitat damaged by recent storms. 30 small in-stream installations of natural materials, known as beaver-dam analog structures, will provide erosion control and bank stabilization benefits to Dry Creek. The structures would be installed using a hand crews and using materials harvested on site. The second task is planting 300 native trees and shrubs to stabilize the new in-stream structures and shade the corridor. The third task is restoring approximately one acre of native grasslands in the floodplains adjacent to the riparian corridor through traditional indigenous practices led by the yak yak tit:Yu tit:Yu yak tilhini Northern Chumash Tribe. including hand tending. harvesting. and seed sowing. The three restoration practices will impact a total 225 linear feet of in-stream habitat, and the total project area is 2.29 acres.